application/vnd.openxmlformats-officedocument.wordprocessingml.documentData Protection Guide for the Communities (Ukr)Data Protection Guide for the Communities (Ukr)03/07/2024115KB
application/pdfპერსონალურ მონაცემთა დაცვაპერსონალურ მონაცემთა დაცვის პოლიტიკის დოკუმენტი21/03/2024224KB
application/pdfSituation Analysis: Climate Change Knowledge among ChildrenThe SC representative office in Georgia has embedded climate change issues in its new strategic priorities. To start with, in order to strengthen our advocacy initiatives with evidence-based recommendations, a situation analysis of climate change knowledge among children in Georgia has been planned and conducted.16/11/2022262KB
application/pdf101 Games for Children101 Games and Activities for Children With Autism, Asperger’s and Sensory Processing Disorders- A Book by Tara Delaney was translated into Georgian by Children and Youth National Center with the financial support of the US Embassy in Georgia. The book is designed for parents and practitioners to promote the notion and practice of LEARNING THROUGH PLAY - one of the best ways for children with autism, Asperger's, and sensory processing disorders to learn is through play. Children improve their motor skills, language skills, and social skills by moving their bodies and interacting with their environment. „101 თამაში და აქტივობა აუტიზმის, ასპერგერის სინდრომისა და სენსორული ინტეგრაციის დარღვევის მქონე ბავშვებისათვის“- ტარა დელეინის სახელმძღვანელო ,,101 თამაში და აქტივობა აუტიზმის, ასპერგერის სინდრომისა და სენსორული ინტეგრაციის დარღვევის მქონე ბავშვებისათვის“, საქართველოში აშშ-ის საელჩოს დაფინანსებითა და სსიპ „ ბავშვთა და ახალგაზრდობის ეროვნული ცენტრის მხარდაჭერით, საგამომცემლო სახლმა „დედანმა“ გამოსცა. ბავშვთა და ახალგაზრდობის ეროვნული ცენტრი/Children and Youth National Center25/03/20223MB
application/pdfBuild Forward Better: How the global community must act now ‘Build back better’ has long been a rallying cry of crisis responses – and is being used frequently today. However, given the scale of the global learning crisis even before the Covid-19 pandemic – with one child in six denied their right to education – it’s vital we don’t limit our ambition to building ‘back’ to how things were. Now it’s imperative we build forward better – and differently. There’s no denying the scale of the challenge. But there’s also cause for hope. The global reach of the Covid-19 crisis has generated a shared understanding of the impact of crisis on children’s right to education. This understanding can be used to build forward better – and radically transformchildren’s chances. Build Forward Better presents new analysis on which countries’ school systems are most vulnerable to existing risks and future crises. And it sets out what the global community needs to do to support ministries of education in those countries to prepare now. So that, even during emergencies, education systems can provide all children with good-quality, safe and inclusive opportunities to learn.07/09/20214MB
application/pdfCOVID-19 and Distance Inclusive Education in Georgia_GEOპანდემიის სწრაფი გავრცელების თავიდან ასაცილებლად, სახელმწიფოების მიერ მიღებულმა ზომებმა მნიშვნელოვანი გავლენა იქონია განათლებაზე წვდომასა და მიღებული განათლების ხარისხზე. ამ თვალსაზრისით, განსაკუთრებით აღსანიშნავია ინკლუზიური განათლების სისტემაში წარმოქმნილი გამოწვევები. 2020 წლის გვიან შემოდგომაზე საერთაშორისო არასამთავრობო ორგანიზაცია "გადავარჩინოთ ბავშვების" საქართველოს ოფისმა, საქართველოს განათლების, მეცნიერების, კულტურისა და სპორტის სამინისტროს მხარდაჭერით, განახორციელა ინკლუზიური განათლების სისტემაში არსებული მდგომარეობის კვლევა. კვლევაში ცართული იყო სპეციალური საგანმანათლებლო საჭიროების მქონე ბავშვების 1400-ზე მეტი მშოელი და 700-ზე მეტი მასწავლებელი/სკოლის ადმინისტრაციის წარმომადგენელი. 07/07/2021275KB
application/pdfCOVID-19 and Distance Inclusive Education in Georgia The document represents a brief overview of the Report on "Distance Inclusive Education and Ways to Overcome them at Family and School Level" that was drafted based on the study of distance inclusive education’s challenges and the ways to overcome them, which involved 1406 parents of students with special educational needs and 718 teachers/school administrators. The above mentioned study was conducted with the support of Education, Science, Culture and Sport of Georgia. The Report and present brief address the challenges in inclusive education system that were exacerbated by the restrictions (including, school closures) related to COVID-19. The documents also include main recommendations designed to solve the challenges in this field. 21/12/2020906KB
application/pdfA Foundation to End Child PovertyThe global economic shock brought about by COVID-19 could set back over a decade of progress in reducing child poverty and severely undermining progress made towards achieving the Sustainable Development Goals and children’s rights as set out in the Convention on the Rights of the Child. Analysis jointly carried out by Save the Children and UNICEF estimates that approximately 150 million additional children are living in multidimensional poverty due to the COVID-19 pandemic. With the new report, A Foundation to End Child Poverty – How universal child benefits can build a fairer, more inclusive and resilient future, Save the Children is calling for urgent action to address soaring child poverty through providing regular financial support to all children. Governments, donors and development partners need to work together for an expansion in social protection coverage of children and their caregivers, working progressively towards Universal Child Benefits. In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, nearly all countries announced social protection measures. Still at least 594 million children in low-and-middle income countries have completely missed out on much needed child and family-specific economic support to protect them during the COVID-19 pandemic. The deprivations that millions of children are suffering not only risks their lives today and tomorrow, but also undermines productivity, economic growth, and social cohesion in societies. Increasing poverty deeply affects children and even short periods of deprivation can have life-changing impacts on children’s health, development and life chances. With increasing poverty, the number of children under five suffering from acute malnutrition could surge by 7 million by the end of a year, representing a 14% increase. By the end of the year, half a million more girls are at risk of child marriage and 2.5 million over the next five years. This is in addition to the 12 million who marry each year. Increased poverty could also lead to between 7.0 and 9.7 million more children dropping out of school. Child benefits are needed in the fight against child poverty, and to help families to mitigate the impacts of crises. This would ensure basic income security for all children in line with the Sustainable Development Goal Target 1.3, which aims to establish social protection floors in all countries by 2030. Child benefit systems can also help manage future shocks - building much needed resilience. Universal Child Benefits provide a crucial investment in children and in our future. These benefits can help reduce child mortality, chronic malnutrition, improve educational outcomes and access to school and reduce various forms of harm to children. Countries investing in children now will also reap long-term rewards from a more skilled and healthier workforce in the future. Child or family benefits have proven to have also significant economic multiplier effects in local economies. Investments in family income go beyond supporting families in need, and contribute to the local economy, a much-needed measure at this time. At a time when many countries are struggling with recession, job losses and rising poverty and debt, it is important to consider which investment options will provide both immediate and long-term benefits. We believe universal child benefits fall squarely into that category – with strong and well-evidenced economic and social benefits that provide multiplier effects when combined with other investments (in education and health for example). This report is a call to action to Donors, states and developmental partners: 1. Prioritise investment in children by creating more fiscal space for child-focused social protection, aiming towards at least 1% of their country’s economic output (GDP). States, donors and development partners should do more to ensure temporary financing measures are in place, for example through increased aid, debt relief or a global fund for social protection. 2. Aim to move towards universal coverage - States, donors and developmental partners shall ensure provision of the social coverage for all children, particularly in their early years. This will give children a safe and healthy start in life, building human capital along the way. Vulnerable groups and the most deprived and marginalised children, such as those with disabilities, will need special attention. 3. Ensure that child benefit systems and programmes are responsive to shocks so social protection systems can quickly adapt and respond in the event of future crises including climate change, providing financial protection for vulnerable families. 21/10/20206MB
application/pdfGlobal Girlhood Report2020 was supposed to be a once-in-a-generation opportunity for women and girls. The year when governments, businesses, organisations and individuals who believe in equal treatment for all people were going to develop a five-year plan for how to work together to accelerate progress for gender equality, in celebration of the 25th anniversary of the Beijing Declaration and Platform for Action. Then COVID-19 struck. Now, 2020 risks being a year of irreversible setbacks and lost progress for girls. Unless the world acts fast and decisively, the impact on girls’ futures – and on all our futures – will be devastating. Even before the COVID-19 crisis hit, progress for girls on some issues was under threat. While girls’ health, nutrition and access to education have improved over the last 25 years, even before the pandemic hit, progress to end child marriage and reduce adolescent pregnancy had slowed to a halt. Now, with reports of gender-based violence increasing across the world, it is estimated that 9.7 million children may never return to school post‑COVID. And with the number of children living in poverty estimated to climb by around 100 million, for girls today, gender equality feels further from reach than ever.02/10/20203MB
application/pdfStop the War on Children Full Report 2019One hundred years on, those words of Save the Children founder Eglantyne Jebb resonate as strongly as ever. Right now, across the world, millions of children are caught up in conflicts they played no part in creating. Often their rights are violated with total impunity. New evidence presented by Save the Children is damning: • 420 million children – nearly one-fifth of children worldwide – are living in a conflict zone; a rise of nearly 30 million children from 2016. • The number of children living in conflict zones has doubled since the end of the cold war. • 142 million children are living in high-intensity conflict-zones; that is, in conflict zones with more than 1,000 battle-related deaths in a year. • New analysis from Save the Children shows that the numbers of ‘grave violations’ of children’s rights in conflict reported and verified by the United Nations have almost tripled since 2010. • Hundreds of thousands of children are dying every year as a result of indirect effects of conflict – including malnutrition, disease and the breakdown of healthcare, water and sanitation. The protection of children in conflict – and with it the realisation of the promises made in the declarations, conventions and statutes of the 20th century – is one of the defining challenges of the 21st century. The nature of conflict – and its impact on children – is evolving. Intra-state conflict is increasing, as are the numbers of armed actors involved. The world is witnessing deliberate campaigns of violence against civilians, including the targeting of schools, the abduction and enslavement of girls, and deliberate starvation. Armed conflicts are more protracted; for instance, the most prominent conflict in recent times – the war in Syria – has lasted longer than the second world war. The longer a conflict lasts the greater the indirect harm caused as essential services cease to function. And in many protracted situations the lines between ‘conflict’ and ‘peace’ have become blurred. Conflict is also increasingly urban; in Mosul and Mogadishu, for example, children, their homes and their schools are on the front line, vulnerable to indiscriminate attack. In today’s armed conflicts, there is often no longer a clearly demarcated battlefield: children’s homes and schools are the battlefield.10/09/20202MB
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